Do you enjoy the wizarding world of Harry Potter along side magic and mythical creatures ? A Broadway show is often on the bucket list for most tourists visiting New York City and most certainly, worth it! The creative two-part play, “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child”, opened on Broadway in spring of last year. Featuring a script by Jack Thorne — from an original story by Ms. Rowling, Mr. Thorne and Mr. Tiffany — “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” also gives those fans who have decades of questions asking the, “what if” speculations. Most people think you have to be a Harry Potter fan to enjoy the play, but if you enjoy theatre and an intriguing story line, you should make your way to this two part show! Most who watch Harry Potter, nonetheless, are potter heads, but, for those who did not watch JK Rowling’s films or read the books, this new approach has non-potter heads joining the world with fascination! If you are looking to narrow your search on Broadway, make your way to this must see production.
For many people, the life of an actor is one that appears glamorous and exciting, but there is often a fear that inhibits people from pursuing this lifestyle. This fear is, unfortunately, one that cannot be avoided by an actor as simply as a claustrophobe might avoid small spaces. Performance anxiety is a very real and very limiting fear that often confronts people and deters them from following their passion for performing. Though it can be incredibly fun and cathartic to perform, it can also be very hard at times for actors to overcome the anxiety that comes with bearing one’s emotions and actions to an audience. Thankfully though, there is a way to work through this roadblock. By spending enough time warming up before a performance, actors may soothe their anxiety enough for them to put on a show. The physicality and social aspects of acting warm-ups make warm-ups a well-suited weapon for combating performance anxiety and thus putting on a better show.